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  2. Yahoo! - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yahoo!

    Yahoo (/ ˈ j ɑː h uː /, styled as yahoo!) is an American web services provider. It is headquartered in Sunnyvale, California and operated by the namesake company Yahoo! Inc., which is 90% owned by investment funds managed by Apollo Global Management and 10% by Verizon Communications.

  3. Single sign-on - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Single_sign-on

    Single sign-on (SSO) is an authentication scheme that allows a user to log in with a single ID and password to any of several related, yet independent, software systems. True single sign-on allows the user to log in once and access services without re-entering authentication factors.

  4. Peace symbols - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peace_symbols

    The V sign (U+270C VICTORY HAND in Unicode) is a hand gesture, palm outwards, with the index and middle fingers open and all others closed. It had been used to represent victory during the Second World War. During the 1960s in the US, activists against the Vietnam War and in subsequent anti-war protests adopted the gesture as a sign of peace.

  5. Terrace House - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Terrace_House

    Terrace House (Japanese: テラスハウス, Hepburn: Terasu Hausu) is a Japanese reality television show franchise consisting of five series and one theatrical film. The show follows the lives of six strangers, three men and three women from different walks of life, who live under the same roof while getting to know and date each other.

  6. Student rights in higher education - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Student_rights_in_higher...

    Canada. Canada, like the United States, has a number of laws and court precedents which regulate higher education and provide student rights. The Canadian Encyclopedia, which details issues of Canadian life and governance, states that in Canada "Basically two sorts of rights apply to students: substantive rights – the actual rights that students should enjoy – and procedural rights ...

  7. Mozilla Foundation - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mozilla_Foundation

    The Mozilla Foundation (stylized as moz://a) is an American non-profit organization that exists to support and collectively lead the open source Mozilla project. Founded in July 2003, the organization sets the policies that govern development, operates key infrastructure and controls Mozilla trademarks and copyrights.

  8. Fark - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fark

    Fark is a community website created by Drew Curtis that allows members to comment on a daily batch of news articles and other items from various websites. The site receives many story submissions per day and approximately 100 of them are publicly displayed on the site, spread out over the main page as well as topical tabs that are organized as entertainment, sports, geek, politics and business).

  9. Pepsi Stuff - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Pepsi_Stuff

    Pepsi Stuff was a major loyalty program launched by PepsiCo, first in North America on March 28, 1996 and then around the world, [citation needed] featuring premiums — such as T-shirts, hats, denim and leather jackets, bags, and mountain bikes — that could be purchased with Pepsi Points through the Pepsi Stuff Catalog or online.